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(th MPIA '.IRIB Nit. runnxsgﬁpmgm 509‘und 511 Main street. . ‘ m 331 v; Ito: gllganges of advertfsements must be in _ not Igter than 9 o'cloo': a. m. Those received M ter that hour will be changed the following day. » ._—‘———————.———-—i—f—-w-———————. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : DAILY. _ One ear b ma11...........................5700 5ixnymnt’mrbyman........................ 35) Threemouths,by mail 2 005 DeliVered by carrier, per week. ..... .. . . . z. Delivered by carrier, per m0nth...... 1 00 Single copies 5 WEEKLY. One. esrrb mai1....... 150 Sirmyonths‘fby mail 10] Threemouths by mai1......... 50 inﬂariably in advance. ress: THE TRIBUNE. Olympia, Wash. J. MILLSPAUGH, Business Manager. Capital at Slated Washington; Population 8500. FRED Donomss the colored orator and statesman broke down before a large an dience in the academy of music, Phila. It is said that he will not last much longer. He has had a wonderful career from a slave to a diplomat, and is by far the ablest man of his race in America. ‘ “ IN discussing a new name for the com. bined towns on Bellingham bay the Seattle Telegraph says: . ' “Bellinghem has been suggested, but erish the thought that a future metropo i’is should be named after a nobody, and that nobody an Englishman.” Who in the name of Anglomaniacs was Rainier, pray ? ,m Tun vice-president has built a $40,000 dining room in connection With his . house in Washington. The vice-president’s name is Morton. Seattle Telegraph. A nullionairc candidate for president on the democratic ticket had a dining room in New York that cost more than $40,000. Hisl name was Tilden. Great argument. 3 w l THE Post-Intelligencer is standing in the i way of progress. It opposes the proposi—G tion to elect United States senators by di rect vote of the people, and says: “The method proposed by Senators Mitchell and , Turpie would put the nomination of the United States senators in the hands of po« , litical conventions whose delegates do-not represent the people any more faithfully than members of the legislature.” The ‘ Oregonian is against the Australian ballot , system; but these'two papers do not rep resent the progressive element of the re publican party. It looks as if they are for the bosses. * Tun Olympia Standard criticises THE TRIBUNE for telling the truth about a cheap dramatic company which appeared“ at the Olympia. theater last Saturday night , and quotes favorable-comments about the ‘ same company from the columns of the ‘ Oregonian, Post-Intelligencer and Dra matic Star. Perhaps the chronic favorable comments are what kept people away from the theater last Saturday night. They are growing tired of having a good-for-nothing play lauded as a ﬁrst-class performance. as is generally done by the ~papers mentioned above and when amusement seekers get to the theater they frequently find themselves imposed upon. The TRIBUNE willcontinue to criticise fairly, and is not in the least troubled with the mercenary remarks of the Standard. It is pleasing to know that good plays are always greeted in Olympia with better houses than miserable “fakes.” m HENRY WATTERSON, the Kentucky star eyed goddess of reform, lectured in Spring ﬁeld; Ohio, last week. In an interview he gave out the following: "Harrison and Blaine are working side by side without antagonism.” “Blaine has a Jonah somewhere.” “In Kentucky the Farmers' alliance has entirely petered out, and its national ex tinction is certain. The farmers,as a class, when they enter politics, are a monster without a head.” . “Elaine’s reciprocity put a stab into the breast of protection equal to Clay’s cele brated flank movement. The-whole thing is sure to come to free trade." “The whole democratic situation turns on. the action of the state of New York. It is distinctly a New York light. If New York’s delegation comes to the national convention against Cleveland, it would be suicide to nominate him, and he won’t be nominated. The same if it comes for Hill. If it comes divided it will go elsewhere. If we have Cleveland out we can not hope for New York.” m A DIFFERENCE. The Tacoma Globe, in referring to the probable appointment of Senator Allen to the U. S. circuit judgeship says: The governor would have power to ﬁll the vacancy by appointment, and he would be urgently importuned to do so, but in view of the clamor for an extra session of the legislature for other reasons,,he would probably prefer to grant the body the priv ilege and the responsibility of making the selection. A certain ring of politicians in this state some time ago gave it out that in case of of Senator Allen’s appointment .to the bench the governor would name as his successor Hon. Tom Brents, of Walla Walla. The governor himself has said he saw no reason why he should not exercise his prerogative and appoint a U.S. senator. Besides. the governoris an astute politician and perhaps thinks an appointment would solidify the party in the state better than an extra session of the legislature would. Others do not think so. .& GRANTS REMAINS. Mrs. U. S. Grant is ill in New York in worrying over the attempt to remove her husband’s remains from New York to Washington. A dispatch says: “Her brown hair is silvering very fast. Her step has lost its elasticity. The troubles of the past few yéars have fur rowed her brow. Life isn’t very bright to her now. She enjoys the society of her children and the memories of other days. . Every Sunday, .unless the day be violently inclement, Mrs. Grant goes to the place where the body of her husband rests. Jesse Grant usually accompanies her. Fre quently she remeins .or an hour. She hnds comforts in these visits. To her it is a sacred duty.” Why remove the body of the hero when it is so comforting to his widow to have her husband’s body near her. It takes time to build the mausoleum over his rer mains in New York. but nobody doubts it will be ﬁnished one of these days. George W. Childs. one of General Grant’s most intimate personal friends. says in the Philadelphia Ledger, that “the inconsiderate people who keep urging General Grant’s widow to have his remains removed to Washington would cease troubling her if they had as much regard for her dead husband as they profess.” This is a ﬁtting rebuke expressed in ﬁtting terms. Col. Cockerill in the N. Y. Adver tiser says: “Let us have peace,” remarked General Grant. And, standing beside his grave, Mrs. Grant pleads: “Let him have peace." A BEAUTY OF POMPEII. As Copied 'in Volcanic .Ashes Many . Centuries Ago. Mr. Charles A. Dana, of the New York Sun, has just came back from another trip to Europer “The most beautiful thing that I saw," ‘ said he to a New. York Press interviewer, “was the body of a young girl in Pompeii. She lay face downward. with her head rest ing upon her arms, perhaps asleep. The accident which wiped out acity did not disturb her. The ashes from the volcano settled down on her, packed with the weight of centuries, and when with time her body had crumbled to ahandfnl of dust the ashes and powder from the vol cano formed a perfect mold of her form. Of this mold the marvelously skillful men working at the restoration of the dead city have taken a cast, which I saw. The young girl. who might have been 20 years old, was clad in a single garment. No more beautiful form was ever imagined by asculptor,” -' Three Classes Keeley Can’t Cure. Chicago Post: “There are three classes now attending there who are not bene ﬁtted. There is the wealthy class. who go there and are cured, and then they ﬁnd themselves out of business. They have no intellectual pursuits and no longer‘see the enjoyments of- the race course or club, so that in Some instances they have resumed tneir old habits. Another class is com~ i posed of those aﬂiieted with a sort of spe-‘ cies of insanity. they are usually intel lectually brilliant. or ave been, but there is scarcely enough brain forc’e left to build u on in an effort to change their mode of liib. A third class 15 the thoughtful young man or boy, who usually belongs to the wealthy class, and is there as he says, to ‘please the old man.‘ These look upon it as a vacation, and go away from Dwight in some instances only to return. ‘l’m here again. doctor,‘ remarked one on his second visit. ‘The boys said I could not drink, and I thought I would show 'them I could.’ But the doctor told hiur to go home again; that he could not and would not waste his time on such patients.” “Like de Ole Mule Best.” I used ter like Lucindy.‘ but den ’Cindy couldn’t stay, ‘ An’ little Sim, l worshipped so do angels coaxed away, ‘ An’ Lize Ann. an’ br’er Zeph dere up der 1 on de hill, _ 1 I pa’shley think I hear em. too. w’en all y aroun’ is still; ~~ ‘ Yo’ see Ise mo’ den lonesome heah, widl‘ nobody ter talk, « ‘ Er hide behin’ de lilac trees a—down der garden walk, \ Dat we’en I look at dat ole mule_l feel sOl full ob woe l ’Bout little Sim dat rode on him en taint 3 so long ago, 1 Ob all derrien’s dat lei’ me now, I rely. mus’ confess ‘ I sort 0’ like do ole mule bes’. —Ben King. The Typewriter in the Schools. From the Boston Commonwealth: A suggestion that the course of instruction in our public sceools might properly in-‘ clude stenography and the use of the type- i writer has brought out the fact—not gell erally known before—that the city of‘ Lynn has already introduced these studies. In the evening schools of Lynn—as, in— ‘ deed, in those of Boston—there have been ‘ classes in shorthand for a number of years. ‘ Typewriting has been taught in these ‘ schools for one year, and in the Lynn‘ English high school for a yet longer time. 1 The results are said to be very encourag- , ing. There would seem to be no reason] why such instruction should not be in- i cluded in the course of our higher schools , everywhere. 3 Notice. i All persons indebted to the State Print- 1 ing and Publishing Company will please come forward and settle by cash or note. 1130tf STATE PRINTING & PUB. 00. Monday Morning, tell your grocer to send you up a sack of Davis’ Best Flour. made in the capital city. You Want to try it. Telephone. No. 98. __ .- FOR SALE. The assets of the OLYMPIA HARDWARE COMPANY, a corporation organized under the laws of the State of Washington, with its chief place of business at Olympia, are offered for sale under resolution of the stockholders of said company, passed Dec. 7, 1891; these assets consisting of Merchan dise, Bills Receivable, Accounts and other items, all oi the nominal value of $20,631.- 79 will be sold, as a whole to the relative highest and best bidder in the interest of said Olympia Hardware Company, and in the discretion of the undersrgned. The right to adjourn the sale or to reject any and all bids is hereby reserved. Bids in writing will be received by the undersigned Secretary at the Olympia Hardware Company’s ofﬁce at Olympia, Wash., until Monday, December 21, 1891, 12 o’clock, m.; cash bid must be accom panied by a certiﬁed check for ﬁve per cent of the amount bid, as a security that the successful bidder will carry out the terms if accepted, or forfeit the same as a penaltv for any emission to do so; all other checks to be returned to drawers. , The bids to state how many cents on the dollar is offered, whether in cash or on time; if on time. deferred payments to bear 8 per cent interest per annum, paya ble semiTannually; maxrmum time not to exceed 36 months; all time payments to be secured with ﬁrst-class security. All information in relation to the lines offered for sale, quantity, quality and otherwise at the ofﬁce of the Olympia Hardware Com- P 3993" . . .. . . , ' Proposals for the purchase of the capital stock of the Olympia Hardware Company 150 Shares of a par value of SIOO each, will also be entertained under the same terms and conditions as stated heretofore for the sale of the assets of said company. The value of the stock stands on the books of the company on December 1, 1891, at $107.53 per share. The company has virtually no liabilities, except what can be settled within one hour after notice; freedom of liabilities will be guaranteed. FRANCIS A. HOFFMAN, Secretary. FRANCIS HENRY, President. Olympia. Wash, December 7, 1891. dec 19 W OLM Y PIA Collegiate Instltute . ——o——- “The Pioneer School of Washington." __o__ COLLEuE COURSE, per term, - sl2. NORMAL COURSE, per term, - 12. COMMERCIAL COURSE, per term, 13. GRAMMER COURSE, per term, - 8. MUSIC, per term, - - - 12. ELocurroN, per term, - - 15. SrnﬁoenAPHY, per-term, - - 13. ART INSTRTCTION, per hour; - 250. -—°— 1 The oﬂer of board, tuition and room rent for $l5O per year in advance has already brought about 75 students to Olympia from abroad. All the priveleges and opportunities of the Institute are ogen to the patrons of Olympia for the price of tu tion alone A Faculty of nine Instructors and Scfrecialists, completely furnished boarding an lodilng halls, literary and debating societies and t or ough work in all departments are the advan tages offered. For further information call on or address REV. LUTHER COVINGTON, PRESIDENT. M r E. S. HORTON Steam and Gas-Fitting. Stoves and Tinware. 424 Fourth st. Telephone No. 13. - For children a medi- A 00118“ ’ Cine should be abso lutely reliable A and Cr u . _ . ' o p mother must be able to Medicine. ﬁin her faith'tolt‘as to er Bible. It must contain nothing . Violent, uncertain, or dangerous. It must be standard in material and manufacture. It must be plain and simple to admin ister; easy and pleasant to take. The child must like it. It must be prompt in action, giving immedi ate relief, as childrens’ troubles come quick, grow fast, and end fatally or otherwl3e in a very short time. It must not only relieve quick but bring them around quick ,- 3} children chafe and fret and sporl their constitutions under long eon ﬁnement. It must do its work in moderate doses. A large quantity of medicine in a child is not desire ble. It must not interfere With the child’s spirits, Appetite or general health. These things suit ”old as well as young folks, and make Boy schee’s German Syrup the favorite; family medicine. 0‘ PHYSICIANS AND—SURGEONS. ‘ GEO. S. ARMSTRONG, M. D., L. R. C. 8., , (Edin. Otliee Chambers' block, residence, . Olympia Hotel, Telephone no. 1. ‘ \ DR. HAL M. WYMAN, Physician and Sur geon—Olllce hours: 10 to 12 a.m., Ito 3 and 34:11.0 3 p.m. Chilberg block, Olympia. Telephone 0. ‘ 3. g ; DR. E. A. JACKMAN. Cities and residence, Hale Block, Fourth st. DR. GEO. W. IN GHAM—Ollice, Turner Block; corner Fourth and Main streets. DR. KINCAID, otﬂce over Toklas dz Kauf man‘s. Residence, cor J eﬂ'erson and 18th sts. Olympia, Wash. __..—”.— DR. J. F. WATT, office, rooms 4 and C. Cham bers’ block. Residence between Franklin and Tenth street. Ofﬁce hours. 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 and 7toß p. in. Telephone 62. C P. JENTO, M. D. C. M. Oﬁiee, Chambers 0 Block, Oﬂice hours, 10 to 12; 2 £OS; 7to 9. Telephone No. 30 “- DENTISTS. A B. WOODARD, dentist, Main street, Chem . bers’ block. P H. CARLYON, D. D. 8., dental rooms cor . ner Main and Fifth, opposite Odd Fellows’ block. . A S. OLIVER surgeon dentist. Teeth t-x --. treated without ipain. Gold plates, crown and bridge work a. spec alty. Cities in Stuart’s corner corner Main and Sixth streets Olympia, Wash. M PROFESS IONAL. W J. MILROY, ‘ ATTORNEY AT LAW. Room No. 1, - - Chilberg Block. Main street,’oly.mpie. A P. FITCH O ATTORNEY AT LAW. Rooms 2 and 3. - - Turner Block. OLYMPIA. WASH. Wm. S. (‘hurch Dav E. Baily. Chas. E. Laughton. BAIL Y, LAUGHTON & CHURCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW. . Rooms 5 and 6 - - Talcott Block, ’ Ma'in street, Olympia. V fr. v. EDDY, M. J. GORDON}. EDDY & GORDON ATTORNEYS AT LAW._ OLYMPIA, - - WASHINGTON. MILO A 2001'. JOHN B MITCHELL ROOT & MITCHELL . ATTORNEYS AT LAW ‘ Otﬁce rooms 2 and 3, Odd FellowsTempTe, OLYMPIA. WAsHJ mﬁ___- HOMER C. ATWELL ATTORNEY AT LAW. Turner le ck, corner Main and Fourth st. OLYMPIA, WASH. _ I ' J C. RATHBUN . . ATTORNEY AT LAW AND JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. 111 Fourth st. FRANCIS HENRY ATTORNEY AT LAW. Proprietor of Thurston county abstract, the oldest in the state. OLYMPIA - - - WASH. E B. SIMMONS ' I ATTORNEY AT LAW. Rooms 14 and 15. - - - Stuart Block. ‘ OLYMPIA. WASH. JOHN C KLEBER LAWYER. Turner Block, Cor. Fourth and iMain St. 1 OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON. M“ O V. LINN O ATTORNEY AT LAW, Williams’ Block, OLYMPIA - - - WAsn- State Hams: Profits for ﬁrst air at .. ‘ imam of the so- , was w 49‘s“ “‘ " . "ﬂaw.“ : Olylrﬁltlng & Loasissc. Wit . "Wis tifﬁw“ ‘ . ~., g .. ~ «m: .. MEI?“- Pre , ' “Wyatt ..t 996 00 mt: ~.,w 104 00 Fine ...»..ni...» 13 75 TraﬁsferEer;.i,l 500 . ‘ nan -——— zj‘ g - ' . slllß 75 ‘sl; [ﬁgurssussnnnurs Salar ....s 319 67 Reuty” '.. 6500 Interesto aKer’«frih‘ait..................... 875 Books, Eta 5weeten...”.............. 28 41 Advertisin "- .... 60 00 Notary Fees? 242 Net Proﬁts”... ..... 634 50 - ~‘ slllß 75 There a - _, .ashares in force at the present time; the n ' rqﬂt per share is therefore $1.41. The equ amount of the investment forlthe six mont ending December Ist, is $3. This shows a c proﬁt of 47 per cent. In addi on; to this proﬁt to the investors, Olympia hgﬂbeen beneﬁtted by the erection of three nea d tasty'homes. At the l t meeting of the trustees-4t was de cided to o . u up another series-and the» books are now an to receive subscriptions to the same at theoﬂice of the secretary, room 8, Chil berg block? ' 3... r . 4 . " l . t‘ ' y. ; Specliisssssment Sale , NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and pursuant, toa warrant to me directed re quir ng me toeollect the remaining dellanr‘iient and special assessments for graveling’ fth street mm 001 bin. street to eﬁerson street. which become elinquent Sept. 12, 1890, and I ,will on the 7th 3 January. 1892, at the hour of 11 o’clock in th ' renoon of that defy}, at the front door of the city hall at Olympia, urston county, Washington,.sell at pub ic auction all of . the following realigestate upon which the tie-1 lincpuent special assessment for gradinéwsaidi Fift street from Columbia street to Je ersonj street, have not been paid, or so much thereoi ‘ as may be necessary to satisfy such delinquent assessments due to the city of Olympiaﬁand for ‘ which the city is liable. The names of the respective owners of the, lands assessed, and the assessments due, in cluding penalty and interest to date oi sale, is as follows. towit: .1. R. Wood, lot 8, block 5, 01ym£ia........54l 5% Estate of R. A. Tilley, lotß, bloc 14,01yn1- 2) 79 pm. N. 8. Porter and Mrs. Mary F. Porter, lot 7, block 34, Olympia. ............... 20 79 N. S. Porter and Mrs. Mary F. Porter, lot 8, bIOCK34 Olympia . 2.0 79 J. W. Robinson, 0t 5, block 24.01ympia.... 20 79 J. W. Robinson, lot 6, block 24, Olympia.... 20 '79 George A. Barnes, block 44 86 62 G. and L. R. Noshka, lot 1. block 45, Olym pia . 20 79 G. and L. R. Noshka. lot 2. block 45, Olym- 20 79 p a ‘ G. and L. A. Noshka, lot 3, block 45, Olym- 20 79 pm. G. and L. R. Noshka, lot 4, block 45, Olym- 20 79 pm F. F. Williamson, lot 3, block 25, Olympia.» 20 79 F. F. Williamson, lot 4, block 25, Olympia... 20 79 ’l‘. M. Reed, lot 1, block 25, 01ympia........ 20 79 T. M. Reed, lot 2, block 25, Olympia... 20 79 Witness my hand this 2d day of December, 1891. A. P. FITCH, City Attorney. First publination Dec. 5, 1691. , Special. Assessment Sale.“ ‘ NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and . pursuant to a warrant to me directed, re ‘ quirlng me to collect the remaining delinquen . and special assessments for graveling Washing ‘ton street from Fourth street to Union street ‘ which became delinquent August 15, 1890, that 1 will on the 7th day of January, 1892. at the hour of 11 o’clock in the iorenoon of that day at the front door of the City Hall at Olympia, Thurs ton County, Washington, sell at public auction all of the following real estate upon which the delinquent special assessment for gravelinﬁ said Washlngton street trom Fourth street to nion street have not been paid. or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy such delinquent as sessments due to the city of Olympia, and for which the city is liable. The names of the respective owners of. the lands assessed, and the assessments due includ ing penalty and interest to date of sale is as fol lows, to~wit2 Estate of F. R. Tilley and of R. A. Tilley, and Frank Tilley, lot 5, block 14, Ohm-$37 62 pm. William Billings and Chas. A. Billings, lot 4, block 19, 01ympia...................... 37 62 Estate of Marshall Blinn, lot 5, block 64. . . 37 62 H. B. McElroly andﬂarah E. McElroy, lot 1 and lot 8, b ock 27 78 91 S. M. Percival and D. U. Fercivsl, south M ' of 8b10ck29.......,v...........~............ 18 81‘ Sarah Brenner, John G. Sparks, and John S. Brennar, north 1/ of 8, block 29..... 18 313 Witness my hand tﬁis 2a day of Dec;, 1391. A. P. FITCH, . ‘ City Attorney. First publication Dec. 5, 1891. - , Speclal Assessment Sale. NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and . pursuant to warrant to me directed: re quiring me to collect the remaininﬁ delinquent and special assessments for rlgrave 111%1 Adams street from Fourth street to hirteent street, which became delinquent August 15,1890, and I will on the Bth day or January, 1892, at the hour of 11 o’clock in the forenoonvof that day at the front door of the city hall at Olympia, Thurston county, Washington, sell at public auction all of the following real estate upon which the delin quent special assessment for graveliug said Adams street between Fourth street and Thir teenth street have not been paid, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy such de» linquent assessment due to the city of Olympia, and for which the city is liable. The names of the respective owners of the lands assessed and the assessment due, includ ing penalty and interest to date of sale, is as fol lows towit: . John P. Hoyt and Mrs. Emma Horton and and Mrs. F. B. Turner, east 60 feet oli‘ of lot 3, block 93 ........sl7 30 John P. Hoyt and Mrs. F. B. Turner, east GOfeet off of. lot 2, block 93............... 17 30 D2B. B. Henry, lot 5, block 36.............. 34 60 William Billings and Charles Billings, lot fi’b‘lock 36"‘3m5".L'."'..‘;".'""':'.‘~"" 34 60 Wimés} 'iﬁ'y' iiih‘d' 'tiii's' 122432.; Bi'b'ée'éniiei“, 1891. A. P. FITCH, City Attorney. First publication Dec. 5, 1891. ___._«________ DR. PUWELL REM” GU. , . . .5 . '.l‘he Housm // A" ‘ » ceufnl ./’ ' ' . fa. ~ , '9; 1“. 1.. .3" .. - “alarm, . ,1 9" ,3 Lung t; " .713 . ‘ —AND—-< I‘d-3,9,; “a.” , . ~ 5:» ~ \/" Thruat. ; '\ § . ‘_J -44}? “Helm \\ I.s=:»‘i£‘~‘ 1; *\ m rnn - O ' ’. . \ ‘ rV, ‘ \ s‘. ‘\' ‘.ll‘,‘|,WEsTo PERMANENTLY LOCATED AT‘ 730 Paciﬁc Ave., Tacoma; Weah. SIOOO REWARD ' . For any case he fell: to cure coming Inderhil' . treatment by following his directions. ‘ PRIVATE DISEASES OF MEN aoggeclal study and gnome for men; remover 4 treated yearly ecent cases 0 RIVATE DISEASEScux-ed naehortthne. 111.01e.111- MERs, BLoroHEs on the face or bodyolred without giving mercury or other poisons. 1d 9- ' 0 ye Middle Aged and ﬂld Mam-Tm” how. exactly what all: you and will give you advice and treatment worth thousands in gold. He will restore you to full enjoymentot- natures rarest gift to man. ,iifi’ﬁl ~ ~e ‘Ly. -' ~,~- "i‘ (.... ..e. -_ f . ~ . V. V ‘ i 2 ’ V . ' :_.r n; .- r r ' ~ '.v , 32‘5' ~ 5"; 4...; '. -‘ . .1‘ 'l‘. .wr ‘ > ~' v. , - : .~ is i, L ~23. -- _ (Arr? 5:. i LAD|EB.-Thie doctor - has devotedtwenty years to apeclal treatment of women. He thor oughly understands your elhnente. He will tell you exactly how you feel without makings-quee tion. Call at once and see for yourself. A cure guaranteed. _ cATABRH headrthroat lung. heart. Itomeoh, ,llvernndkidney neuumemny relieved and permanently cured by htesf New York Hospital Methods. . RUPTURE—PIIee, ﬁstula varicole,,hydrocele and :11 swelling: and tenderness . quickly cured. . . send 10 cents in “amps for Medlculreulde. - Hours, 9 mm. to 9 pun. Direct I.“ not) to 7.” Paciﬁc Avenue. Twonn. Walk. . ' 2 -————-—————-—~————_____ J W. ROBERTS CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. Ofﬁce ﬁttings, counters, shelving mid-all jobbing promptly attended to. stimatee furnished on application. P. 0. box 177. OLYMPIA. WASH. Special Assessment , Sale. N OTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and pursuant to a warrant to me directed, re. quirlng me to collect the remainin§ delinquent and special assessments toréravel ng Franklin street irons Fourth street to nion street, which became delinquent August 15, 1890,thatI will on the 7th day of January, 1892, at the hour of 11 o’clock in thecgorenoon oithat day, at the front door of the‘ ty Hall 'at Olympia, Thurs ton County, Washington, sell at pub ic auction all of the following real estate upon which the dellnqluent special assessment for graveling said Frank in street from Fourth street to nion street, have not been paid, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy such delinquent ‘asses'sments due to the salty ‘ of Olympia, and for which the city is liable. The names- of the respective owners of the lands assessed, and the assessments due includ ing penal y and interest to date of sale is as fol lows, to-w t: J. W.'Robinson, lot 5, block 24, Olympia, ,3 37 62 F. F. Williamson, lot 4, block 25, ulympia 37 62 H. B. MoElroy and Sarah E. McElroy, ot 4,b10ck27. 01ympia..................... 3918 H. B. McElroy, and Sarah E. McElroy, lot 5, block 27, 01ympia.................,.... 3918 C. A. Huntington, ots 4 and 6 block 20. .. 37 62 Samuel Williams, lot 4, block 63......" .. 37 62 Caroline Slattman, south 80‘ feet, lot 8, block 62 . 2508 A. H. Steele, north 40 feet, lot 8, block 62.. 12 54 A. H. Steele, lot 1, block 62. 37 62 Gggrge W. Bowker, south XOl lotil, block 18 65 G. Kaufman, north )5 of lot 1, block 37.. .. 18 65 Addie M. Hatch lot :5, block 36............ 37 62 ,Mary F. Porter lots, b10ck34............. 37 62 l Witness my hand this 2d day of Dec., 1891. 1 A. P. FITCH, ‘ City Attorney. First publication, Saturday, Dec. 5. 1891. ———-——_—_—._ ’ U Special Assessment Sale. , NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and ‘ pursuant to a warrant to me directed, re quiring me to collect the remaining delinquent and special assessments for sidewalk on the north side of Fifth street, west to the north and south alley in Block 24, Olympia, which became delinguent October 27, 1890, and I will on the 7th day 0 January, 1892, at the hour of 11 o’clock in the forenoon of that day at the front door of the City Hall at Olympia, hnrston County, Wash ington, sell at pub in auction all of the follow ing real estate upon which the delinquent special assessment for sidewalk on said north 5 de of Filth street, west to the north and south alley in Block 24, Olympia, have not been paid, or so much thereof as may be necessary to sat isfy such delinquent assessments due to the city of Olympia. and for which the city is liable. The names of the respective owners of the lands assessed, and the assessments due includ ing penalty and interest to date of sale is as fol lowa, to~wltz J. W. Robinson, lot 5, block 24, Olympia. $27 75 J. W. Robinson, lot 6, block 21, Olympia... 27 75 Witness my hand this 2d day of December, 1891. A. P. FITCH, City Attorney. First publication, Dec. 5, 1891. Speual Assessment Sale. NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and pursuant to a warrant to me directed, re quiring me to collect the remaining delinquent and special assessments for graveling Seventh street from Budd’s Inlet to Jefferson street, which became delinquent J une 3, 1833, that I will on the Bth day of January, 1892, at the hour of 11 o’clock in the forenoon of that day at the front door of the city hall at Olympia, Thurston County, Washington, sell at public auction all of the following real estate noon which the dc linquent specia assessment ior graveling said Seventh street, between Budd’s inlet and J cf ferson street have not been paid, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy such (le linquent assessments due to the city of Olym pia and for which the city is liable. The names of the respective owners _of the, lands assessed, and the assessments due includ ing penalty and interest to date of sale is as fol lows, to-Wit: D. S. B. Henry, lot 6, block 36, Olympia. . . .321 25 D. S. B. Henry, lot 5, block 36, Olympia .. 21 25 Witness my hand this 2d day of December, 1891. A. P. FITCH, City Attorney. First publication, Dec. 5, 1891. Specxal Assessment Sale. NOTICE is hereby given that by Virtue of and pursuant to a warrant to me directed, re quiring me to collect the remaining delinquent and special assessments for grading of Adams street from Fourth to Thirteenth street, which became delinquent April 19, 1890, that I will on the 7th day of January, 1892 at the hour of 11 o’clock in the lorenoon of that day at the front door of the City Hall at Olympia, Thurston County, Washington, sell at publlc auction all of the following real estate upon which the de linquent special assessment for grading said Adams street from Fourth to Thirteenth street have not been paid, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy such delinquent assess ments due the city of Olympia, and ior which the city is liable. . The names of the respective owners of the lands assessed, and the assessments due includ ing penalty and interest to date of sale is as fol lows, to-wit: William Billings, lot 4, block 36, Olympia..s72 40 Witness .my hand this‘ 2d day of December, 1891. A. P. FITCH, City Attorney. First publication Dec. 5, 1891. Spgcial Assessment Salréi NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue of and pursuant to a warrant to me directed re quiring me to collect the remaining delinquent and special assessments for graveling Tenth streetfrom Columbia. street to Jefferson street, which become delinquent October 9, 1889, and I will on the Bth day OI January, 1882, at the hour of 11 o’clock in the forenoon of that day. at the front door of the city hall at Olympia, Thurston county, Washington, sell at public auction all oi-the following real estate upon which the de— linquent special assessment or grueling said Tenth street from Columbia street to' Je erson street have not been paid or so much thereoi as may be necessary to satisfy such delinquent asssessments due to the city of Olympia, and for which the city is liable. The names of the respective owners of the lands assessed and the assessments due, includ ing penalty and interest to date of sale, is as fol lows, towit: A. O.~Damon, block 65, 60 feet on Columbia street and 60 feet on Tenth street, south west corner of block, Olympia, Sylvester’s additi0n...................................522 63 American Congregational Union, block 65 piece of land bounded by line eommenc- . ng at southeast corner 0 block; running thence north 63 feet; thence west 120 feet; thence south 60 feet; thence east 120 feet, Olympia Sylvester’s additi0n............ 45 27 s. M. and b. s. Percival, lot a, block 29, south 60 feet, Olympia, Sylvester’s addi tion..... ....... . 22 63 S. M. and D. S. Percival, lot 7, block 29 , south 60 feet, of Olympia, Sylvester’s ad dition . 22 63 T. M. Reed, lot 2, block 61, north 60 feet, Sylvester's addition 22 63 T. M. Reed, lot 1, block 61, north 60 feet. Sylvester'saddition 22 63 W. D. Stewart, lot 2, block 63, north 60 feet, sgvester’s addition 22 63 W. . Stewart, lot 1, block 63 north 60 feet, Sylvester’saddition . 22 63 I. C. Pat'on, lot 2, block 64, north 60 feet, Sglvester’sadditlon 22 G 3 I. . Patton, lot 1. block 64, north 60 feet, Sylvester‘s addition 22 63 Jos. R. Hayden, lot 4, block 66, north 80 feet.Sylvesters addition.... 22 63 Joe. R. Hayden, lot 3. block 66, north 60 feet, Sylvester’s additi0n.......... .. 22 63 Witness my hand this 211 day of December, 1891. A. P. FITCH, City Attorney. First publication Dec. 5, 1891. ‘ m“ l . . . , 1 I \ ,Steamshlp and Nangatwn 00. s ‘ STEAMER . , U , . 1“ Having .been thoroughly overhauled and ‘ repainted has resumed her traps on the Olgmpia, Tacoma an eattle Route. TIME CARD. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY. LEAVING. ARRIVING. Seattle... ..5:00 a.m. Tacomaf.. 7:00 a.m. Tacoma ... .7:30 a.m. 01ymp1a.10:30 a.m. Olympia .. .lzm p.m. Tacoma.. 4:00 p.m. Tacoma... .4z30 p.m. Seattle... 6:30 p.m. Connecting at Olympia with the Shelton and Kamilchie boats. . SAMUEL WILLE Y, Captain. .»;;‘t'<r .. mg u is acknowxedged ~ . 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